Skip to main content

About this Show

KPIX 5 News at 6pm

News; News/Business. Allen Martin and Elizabeth Cook. New.

NETWORK
CBS

DURATION
01:01:00

RATING
TV-MA

SCANNED IN
San Francisco, CA, USA

SOURCE
Comcast Cable

TUNER
Channel v705

VIDEO CODEC
mpeg2video

AUDIO CODEC
ac3

PIXEL WIDTH
1920

PIXEL HEIGHT
1080

TOPIC FREQUENCY

Oakland 13, Us 10, Nelson Mandela 8, Paul Deanno 5, South Africa 5, Sears 4, Washington 3, San Francisco 3, Idaho 3, Barbara Rogers 2, Zimmerman 2, Brown 2, Butch Baker 2, Napa 2, Kpix 2, Festive 2, Len Ramirez 2, Chuck Reid 2, Steve Harvey 2, San Jose 2,
Borrow a DVD
of this show
  CBS    KPIX 5 News at 6pm    News; News/Business. Allen  
   Martin and Elizabeth Cook. New.  

    December 5, 2013
    6:00 - 7:01pm PST  

6:00pm
real leader, nelson mandela. >> billy brown considers him one of his biggest influences, placing him among some of the biggest civil right ises advocates. brown hosted him in his civil rights tour after he got out of prison. >> mandela came here in 1990, and 70,000 packed into the coliseum to see their hero and receive thanks for his activism. >> it is you, the people of the bay area, who have given me and my dedication hopes to continue to prosper. >> the bay area choir who performed for him in south africa will be live at 6:30.
6:01pm
the man who paid a lot of money to combat -- tenure and the mark he leaves behind. >> reporter: the so-called supercop is back in new york. the mayor elect named william braton the job he had under giuliani. >> this is a beacon of light for the rest of world. >> reporter: his record of cleaning up crime was what attracted the oakland officials, paying him $250,000 to tell them how to tackle crime here. a year-long contract job that ended a month ago. >> i think what bill did was that he came in and he watched how we were implementing different things, from time to time, our crime analysis. even though you can do the form of it, do you do the heart of it, try to predict where the crime will happen? having someone who is the
6:02pm
nation's expert on him was really important, i think. >> reporter: a major strategy he pushed was breaking down the city into five districts, with police commanders tasked with building relationships and being responsible for the crimes in their communities. the mayor believes the strategy has worked to reduce the violence. >> reporter: in fact the mayor credits his ideas as well as other changes in the police department for the 25% drop in the homicide rate this year. so far this year, there have been 85 homicides. at the same time last year, the number was 112. >> reporter: some who live and work in oakland are not so sure. >> it doesn't feel any safer or better. >> i'm not totally in love with the idea of bringing in outside consultants. >> reporter: the tomorrower san francisco police chief and now director of usf criminal justice leadership thinks oakland's police chief could have done the job without
6:03pm
braton, but he credits him with oakland using his system of tracking crime. >> he's a brilliant guy, and i think a lot of people look at his brain child as a technology program that has brought the police strategy into the 21st strategy. >> reporter: was it worth the quarter of a million dollars contract to oakland. >> the fact that crime is trending down in the city. >> yes. >> reporter: in oakland, linda yee, kpix 5. >> the department is still being reviewed by the feds avena officers were accused of making false arrests and using excessive force. if you went out for a quick bite to eat today, you may have found yourself in a protest.
6:04pm
it's far beyond a single cheese burger. >> chances are you don't work in the fast food restaurant, but the forces driving today's protest, they affected all of us. >> reporter: from washington to denver to oakland, the message was the same. >> i work 40 hours a week plus, and i can't even make it for myself, let alone my child. >> they are no longer teenagers, they are major breadwinners for their families. >> reporter: it's part of a grim larger picture of the economy. >> they are bad jobs, most of them. the jobs that are coming back pay less than the jobs we lost in the great recession. we have a growing army of low- wageworkers. >> reporter: but the story did not start with the recession. it goes back decades. >> starvation of wages and
6:05pm
decline, in fact of many people's wage, has been going on since the late 1970s. we didn't really recognize that. >> reporter: instead americans found different ways to cope. in the '70s and '80s, huge numbers of women entered the workplace, partly to boost their family income. in the '90s, americans found themselves working longer hours. when they didn't work, people used their homes as piggy banks or backed out their credit cards. >> and now all of the coping mechanisms are exhausted. people have to face the fact that wages are going nowhere. >> reporter: that hurt the any for all of us. >> if they don't get paid more, they can't turn around and buy stuff. >> reporter: the cost that employers will not cover, that's picked up by you. >> rest of us subsidize the employers by paying for the medicaid and food stamps and other things the people need to
6:06pm
get out of poverty. >> reporter: this is not just true for fast food workers. the middle class is stuck in the same current. 80% of americans are no better off today than they were before the recession in 2008. >> we don't create jobs like we used to? >> we don't create enough high- paying jobs like we used to. the best example. silicon valley. the percentage of the households safely in the middle class has been falling for more than a decade as most people find themselves taking lower- paying jobs. if you find yourself with a better job or raise this year, you are extremely lucky. >> thank you. well, it's been another chilly day, and we are headed into another bitter cold night tonight. temperatures will be below freezing for many areas. and people are bundled up in coats and scarves today to stay warm in san jose, the cars were frosted over before the sun was
6:07pm
out today. ice crystals covered the roofs, and even the seat of that motorcycle. our chief meteorologist paul deanno is in walnut creek tonight. we are going there again, huh? >> we are. >> the freeze warning is up for some of you. away from the water, just as cold as it was this morning. closer to the water, a couple of degrees milder. bottom line, below freezing for several hours once again. the mobile weather lab, down to 42 degrees, and we have lost 8 degrees off the high. as soon as the sun went down, the temperatures went down. the dew point, 18 degrees. that's bone dry air. you feeling it? maybe your hands are dry. your cold air over the bay area. freeze warning over the bay area. perhaps not as cold this morning. widespread, mid-20s low 30s. freemont, 32. san francisco dropping down to 42 once again. it's not just cold. we are talking snow. a winter when advisory is in effect for tomorrow night for
6:08pm
the east bay hills, above 2500 feet, and we may likely see 2-4 inches of new snowfall as the storm passes built the impact of the snow in the sierra and talk about when it will finally, finally warm up. that's coming up in my full forecast coming up. >> paul, thank you for that. you can find out how cold it's going to be in your neighborhood by logging on to kpix.com, and clicking on weather and then enter your zip code. a teacher believed to have ties to the bay area has been killed in libya. ronald smith was shot jogging in benghazi, the same city where terrorists attacked the u.s. consulate last year killing christopher stevens and three others. he was a chemistry teacher at an international school. >> we offer our deepest con doll lances to the victim's family, friends, and loved ones. we are in contact with the family and providing all the appropriate assistance. no one claimed responsibility
6:09pm
for the killing. smith described himself as libya's best friend on his twitter account. the race to be mayor of san jose is officially underway. len ramirez has the issues voters want resolved. >> reporter: ten members of the city council, half of them, plus two others joined the race to succeed mayor chuck reid. >> a lot of people are look at the election as a turning point. >> reporter: ron gonzalez should know, he was elected mayor in 1998 and reelected 4 years later. >> a lot of people i talk to feel the city has been in reverse gear for 8 years now. we have lost ground and traction, and we don't seem to know where we are going. that's no vision for the future. any one of the candidates has an opportunity to, in my opinion, tell the voters where they think the city ought to be going over the next 10 years. >> reporter: so far the
6:10pm
declared candidates candidate include: they will be up against the current county supervisor and former southside councilman, forest williams. >> all of them will have the challenge of raising money in a crowded field. >> reporter: mayor chuck reid made the pension issue his signature issue. it has created a great divide between the city and its officers. the next mayor will inherit the needs, budgetary pressures, and the issues they want solved. >> it would be great, very, very great if they lower the crime rate and keep the gangs off the state. >> the issue for me would be traffic safety, simply because
6:11pm
there's accidents and fatalities. >> the top issues have to be the police, getting more cops on the streets and beefing up the police force definitely. >> reporter: joining in now live from the san jose city hall, it's going to be an interesting political battle. many of the candidates want to appeal to organized labor to get that vote, while at the same time trying to appeal to the 70% of the voters who recently passed measure b. mayor reid's reform issue in 2012. difficult waters for all the candidates to try to navigate. reporting live, len ramirez, kpix 5. >> today marked the official start of the election cycle to raise and spend money. election day is 180 days away. coming up, how two decades of persistence finally paid off in solving the cold case murder of a bay area girl. something else is really heating up. >> it doesn't look festive at
6:12pm
all. it's brown and ugly. >> how one of the nation's biggest retailers is a big eyesore. ñzçzçzç
6:13pm
6:14pm
arsenault on how investigators ether the cl tonight a cold case broken wide open, some 20 years after the murder. casandra with more on how the investigators pieced together the clues. >> there's always certain cases that haunt you. >> reporter: steve clark is talking about the one unsolved case every officer cannot shake and takes home with them every single night. sergeant butch baker and another officer were killed in the line of duty earlier this year in an incident that rocked the community. for him it was that one case.
6:15pm
it all started here at poganut park when two hikers found a dead body in the 1990s. police could not identify the victim. they didn't have the capabilities or a filed missing persons cases. butch baker was one of the lead investigators on the scene. in 2000 he caught a break. >> we were able to have a dna material taken from the evidence. >> reporter: they waited 7 years until the family submitted dna. >> we learned she ran away in 1993. the family didn't report her as a missing person until 2007. it wasn't until 2008 her bilogical mother submitted a dna sample. >> reporter: they went all the way to washington where they finally caught a break.
6:16pm
>> there were difficulties in locating the officer of the victim to make the confirmation dna match, but it led us to an adoptive sister in the state of washington. she had a fingerprint card that was taken from our victim when she was four or five years old. >> reporter: bingo, it was a match. they have finally identified her as corey joann lamaster. >> butch would have been doing cart wheels in the hallway, but we also feel like we are honoring his legacy and the hard work he. did >> reporter: in santa cruz -- >> corey's death is an open inside case. police have identified two persons of interest and are looking to the public for help. another night below freezing. more on how the cold weather can actually bring red hot business. ryan?
6:17pm
>> reporter: this cold is not the most popular type of weather among the shoppers, but some businesses are loving it. >> reporter: when fixing shoes is your business, a cold front is the wind fall. >> when the weather goats cold, it's really business. >> reporter: on a normal day, they fix five pairs of boots. today they fixed at least 40. across the street at pelican rock, sweaters sitting on the shelves since september are now selling at a quicker pace. >> our sales have jumped 500% on sweaters and jackets. >> reporter: it caters to guys, and matt gearhart owes his sales to mother nature. >> it's time to layer up, guys. >> reporter: next door at the ice cream shop, hot chocolate sales are up, but the ice cream sales have not dipped much. those fixing heaters are in
6:18pm
high demand. tricity heating just installed this thermostat. the workers feel spoiled. >> i am now. it's totally nice. >> reporter: they can wear their high heels and not boots is and don't have to wear gloves himself. >> i would rather it be warm outside all the time. >> reporter: some don't share that sentiment, whether it's repairing your heat or your soles. tricity heating is twice as busy this week as they were last week. some heating companies are taking reservations for the middle of next week at the earliest. meteorologist paul deanno is live in walnut creek where he is definitely feeling the chill. >> reporter: it's cold outside. the holiday spirit is the only thing kicking us warm. we have the holiday tree lighting festival ready to go at 7:00. the band is playing, and hundreds of folks are out here,
6:19pm
bundled up for a good reason. oakland, high of 54. napa, 53 degrees. it's not just the freeze warning, it's a winter weather advisory tomorrow night into early saturday, into the east bay hills and santa cruz mountains, above 2500 feet. we will likely see 2-4 inches of snowfall. look at mount diablo. it will probably be white on top. here's the deal. high pressure to the north and west. bringing down the arctic air. calling it the arctic express it will continue. low pressure dropping down tomorrow that will fire off the rain showers for us. in the higher elevations as i mentioned, it's snowfall. the temperatures a degree or
6:20pm
two milder than today, but not by much. santa rosa, 53. your extended forecast, right on through the weekend, a lot of you doing your christmas shopping it will be cold. we will clear out saturday afternoon. highs around 50. another freezing night sunday. mid-50s on monday and tuesday, and finally, back to the 60s on wednesday, and back out here live in walnut creek. the band's name appropriately called the mistletoes, and folks are getting ready for the holiday party here. live at walnut creek, meteorologist paul deanno. >> we should call them the chilly toes right now. how a cat was reunited with his bay area owners more than 3 years after he disappeared. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
6:21pm
6:22pm
6:23pm
were damaged during a prote over the george zimmerman verdict.. and the sears on broadway s it's been 5 months since some businesses in downtown oakland were damaged during the protest over the george zimmerman verdict, and the sears still has not replaced the windows. neighbors are asking why. >> it looks gross, as if it's out of business. >> reporter: no store wants to give a negative impression. >> did does not look festive at all. >> reporter: that's the exact impression people are walking away with. it's an eyesore. >> reporter: in fact the building inspectors in october cited it for blight. >> it invites graffiti. >> reporter: it's because of the boarded up windows. protesters broke them back in july, but 5 months later, sears still has not replaced them.
6:24pm
neighbors and business owners say it's not the better way, but the bad way to do business. >> we want you to come and spend your money, but we don't care. >> reporter: tina johnson runs a fast food place nearby, and she is sympathetic to what they are going through. >> they should make a decision as to if they want to continue to do business in oakland, and if so, they need to clean them up. >> reporter: the company said they are custom windows dating back to the 1930s, and
6:25pm
replacing them is harder. the city said if they don't start to clean them up, they will charge them with violation. in oakland, i'm da lin. >> sears officials have 1 month to come up with a plan to fix the windows. a cat missing for more than 3 years is back with its bay area owners tonight this is dasher. his family had him microchipped when he was a kitten. they moved, and dasher was scared and ran away. someone found him, bringing him to the animal shelter. >> he's been gone for so long, i lost hope we would find him. i was really surprised, especially when they ran the chip, and it was him. >> maybe he's around the neighborhood, he can't go far, but sure enough, 2.5 miles away, there he is. yeah, it's just great! >> the family says that dasher is doing quite well. they say they will keep him inside from now on to prevent
6:26pm
any more escapes. >> coming up in our next half an hour, nelson mandela's bay area visit. plus barbara rogers is joining us on the set and shares her memories of meeting the president. crews narrowing the clues to find the missing bay area pilot and his family. why milk prices could double in a few weeks. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
6:27pm
6:28pm
6:29pm
world is paying tribute to nelson our founding president of our democratic nation has departed. >> from prisoner to freedom fighter. tonight the world is paying tribute to nelson mandela. he spent almost 3 decades in prison fighting appartide, as it was known then, it's what he stood for that made him known worldwide as he sat behind bars. how he literally changed the face of south africa. >> reporter: south africans gathered near nelson mandela's home to remember the man who led their cubry into a new era. he passed away after a long
6:30pm
illness that left him bedridden for several months. we saw in him what we seek in ourselves. >> reporter: mandela was born into a privileged family in 1918 and grew up to be a lawyer. in the '50s and '60s, he became active in the movement against apartide. he was convicted of sabotage and conspiracy and sentenced to life in prison on the infamous robin island. after 20 years in prison, he was freed. >> i cherish the idea of the youth of africa, so help me god. >> reporter: he was south africa's new black president and crafted a new constitution. he won the nobel peace prize and traveled the world promoting tolerance. he retired from public life but continued to meet with
6:31pm
dignitaries from around the world in his home. >> he achieved more thanked be expected from any man. >> reporter: in june he was rushed to the hospital, suffering from a reoccurring lung condition he suffered in prison. he eventually went home but was in critical condition. >> he toured the united states with his last stop being the bay area. he was greeted like a rock star at the coliseum. barbara rogers, you were there for the memorable experience. first of all, great to see you back. >> thank you. >> tell me about that day. >> that day was so exciting. on that day, we broadcast live from the coliseum, and it was a crazy, crazy day because we had to get everything together to get everything back live. the crowds were so loud, we could hardly hear, but it's a day i will never forget. >> the bay area, let us
6:32pm
welcome, nelson mandela! >> reporter: it was in june of 1990 when nelson mandela came to the bay area. the more than 70,000 jams into the oakland coliseum to see their hero for the years thanking for activism against the apartide. >> it is you, the people of oakland, the people of the bay area, who have given me and my delegation strength and hope to prosper and to continue. ♪ happy birthday to you >> reporter: among those listening to his words for pat delson, and andre turner. both are members of a choir that has been singing south africa's freedom song for more than 25 years. they were overjoyed to sing for mandela that day. >> i cried, and so did so many
6:33pm
other people. i mean so many! it was like, to you know, you struggle, but you never see when the circle comes together, and you finally win one. >> reporter: pat and andrea had the thrill of meeting mandela once again in 2009 when they performed for him and his wife in south africa. pat will never forget that experience, but the memory she holds the most dear? >> the day he was freed was a life-defying moment. crying, sobbing, watching the tv. i remember taking pictures of my tv set to capture it on a picture. >> reporter: mandela had been out of prison for only 4 month when is he came to the bay area, 4 years later, mandela was elected to his country's highest office, bringing to an end 300 years of white minority rule. >> reporter: barbara lee met him several times and worked with him over the years on many
6:34pm
issues including the campaign to stop aids. she believes his legacy will be providing dignity with a spirit of love and forgiveness. >> he convinced me cynicism and bitterness and anger was the optical to progress, and even with the hostilities and the suffererrings that we had to come to a place of reconciliation if we were going to move forward. i don't think anyone will ever forget nelson mandela. he will be the most loved person worldwide. >> reporter: what do you say to sum up his life? >> giant. peaceful giant. >> reporter: for those around the world mourning nelson mandela's loss, there's probably no words that can ease the sorrow in their heart on
6:35pm
this day. ♪[music ] little did i know that just 3 years after that coliseum appearance, i would be in south africa and get to meet him in person. that was an incredible day. >> tell me, what did he say? >> we heard a rumor he was coming that day. i wasn't sure he would be there. i went, took my camera, and i had everything ready, and he came n came over, talked to us briefly. i took a picture with him, took pictures of him, video of him, and it was one of the most exciting days i have ever had. i never believed i would meet such an icon. he had such a presence coming in the the room. >> reporter: right place, right time. you made a career of that, and he mid-a career of influencing so many millions of people. you talk about the vesta church
6:36pm
and cities like san francisco and berkeley. >> he left such a legacy, and one that will be hard to match. >> amazing story. >> reporter: barbara, thank you so much. >> we will be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
6:37pm
6:38pm
like looking for a needle ia haystack. thick snow covers this crews searching for the missing san jose family in the middle of the idaho wilderness say it's like searching for a needle in a hey stack. thick snow covers miles and miles. pilot dale smith and our others disappeared on sunday after they lost contact with a cell tower. as eric gonzalez reports one thing helping, better weather. >> idaho bureau of homeland security said the ground crews launched this morning just before 8:00. they took off just over the mountain of the grass airstrip. one family member says he and
6:39pm
his family members are here, ready to join in the search. >> there's a lot of family members and support, and there's probably another six or seven of us going up tomorrow to do what we can. >> reporter: one rescuer says he has been searching all day with the brother of the pilot who is missing. >> they are hopeful, but it's been 3 days now, and it's stuff. >> reporter: monday aircraft searching the area thought they found a signal from the plane's emergency locator transmitter box, but now rescuers think it's a false signal. >> we have not ruled out it's an e.l.t., but we are also looking at other options that it may have been a false signal. >> reporter: last week offered 4 hours of good searching weather. four helicopters were able to stay up most of the day searching for the missing gang. >> you have cell phone pings up
6:40pm
to a certain point, and then he disappeared off radar. >> a lot only people are working tirelessly to find our loved ones to bring them back to us. >> reporter: the idaho bureau of homeland security have been getting a will the of calls for volunteers to join in the search, but the sheriff's department says they are only using experts who know the terrain really well because it's dangerous, and they also said the search will continue for as long as it takes. >> those crews are calling it a night as darkness is setting in, holding a meeting to discuss the strategy for tomorrow we are told. they said the weather is cooperating for now, but any changes will affect the scope of the search in the coming days. we will keep you updated. imagine paying $7 for a gallon of milk it will happen if congress does not pass a farm bill by the end of the year. the government would be forced to buy milk from farmers at
6:41pm
double the market price. that would push up the prices. not just milk, anything with dairy, like milk and cheese will be affected. will we really go over the so- called dairy cliff? many analysts say probably not, but the threat is there for now. i would use the word dysfunctional. >> how b.a.r.t.'s embattled police department is trying to restore the public's trust. good evening to you, meteorologist paul deanno. it's already down to 40 degrees, but a few thousands folks behind me are getting ready for the christmas tree lighting. it's a cold one coming up. did someone say there's a heisman trophy at stake? why is the coach talking baseball? >> he's an outstanding hitter, great base runner. >> and a former coach talking adjectives. class will begin in 5 minutes. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
6:42pm
6:43pm
6:44pm
lately about bart strikes a bart breakdowns... but today, ba
6:45pm
police were in the spotligh we have been hearing a lot lately about the b.a.r.t. strikes and breakdowns, but today the b.a.r.t. police were in the spotlight. it was a troubled organization just 4 years ago. more on the road to restoring public trust. >> i would say the culture was dysfunctional. >> reporter: after the 2009 shooting, officer grahams was captured in this video, police charged with racial bias and excessive force. n.o.b.l.e. found plenty of things to change. >> many outdated policies in the organization, and there was not sufficient supervision or accountability. >> reporter: today noble says the b.a.r.t. police followed most of their 55 recommendations including a system to identify problem officers early. >> if the officer has st.s
6:46pm
complaints or if an officer is late to work. >> reporter: of course changing a culture is tough. this last may there was the naked acrobat. officers took a painfully long time to show up. b.a.r.t. now has additional training to deal with the mentally ill and gone from 24 to 40 hours a year of training on force. most passengers did not notice either way. >> i don't have any encounters. i don't haven in opinion about it. >> reporter: others are thankful. >> when you're in trouble, who do you call? the police! >> reporter: others do not trust them no matter what. >> i never did, from the beginning. i'm from east oakland. you know what i mean? we don't get along with the police. period. >> reporter: b.a.r.t. plans to beef up the force. there's 200 officers right now, and they plan to train and hire
6:47pm
30 more by next weir. popular chef, michael meana is cooking up a deal. fans can wine and dine at bourbon, steak, and pickup that i will have dry-aged stake, bacon wrapped dogs, and nor. the restaurant will be open for lunch and dinner. reservations not required. >> meteorologist paul deanno live. [overlapping speakers] -- >> all right, paul is live for a tree lighting. paul? >> reporter: problems. >> a little cold problem here. we will have another night tonight that is below freezing. we are live in walnut creek for the holiday tree lighting festival. a couple thousand folks are bundled up tonight, as we have
6:48pm
ourselves in the 30s. concordat 39 degrees. 50 in oakland. 46 in san jose. these are the lows tonight it will be cold. napa back down to the 20s. oakland, 40, and mountainview at 34 degrees. cold night, perhaps a few degrees milder than what you had this morning, and it will be very, very chilly tonight. once again tonight and tomorrow. the middle school here in beautiful menlow park a cold start. 52 is the high with an increase in clouds there. they are proud of their school talent show coming up in a few weeks and their winter choral concert as well. what we have going on, high pressure to the north and west, calling it the arctic express. wrapping around the ridge of high pressure, cold canadian
6:49pm
area. low pressure sliding down the jet stream tonight and tomorrow. by tomorrow evening, we will be talking about rain showers moving into the north by a first, and those will be snow showers above 2500 feet. snow showers moving in, and there's a winter weather advisory. about 2-4 inches of snowfall, coming up on friday night and saturday morning. let's play it out with the future cast. clouds coming out, rain moving out to the north bay, and overnight tomorrow night into saturday morning, everybody will see some rain showers. what to expect, freeze warning tonight. another cold night out there. well below freezing for some of you. rain moving in late on friday. snow levels are low for this time of the year, 2500 feet. the weekend looking dry. it will be gone by saturday morning, it's cold outside. high temperatures for friday, wrapping up the chilly high with 51. pacifica, your high of 52
6:50pm
degrees. pittsburgh, 50. dublin, 51. low 50s in richmond, is how about ukia, 42. we will be chilly over the weekend, and highs in the up mothers and lower 50 -- upper 40s and lower 50s. tuesday, back to the upper 50s, and finally the lower 60s on wednesday and thursday. back out here live at walnut creek. a lot of folks are getting ready to light the tree at 7:00. the band is plague, called the mistletoes. a freeze warning in effect for the bay area. that's the forecast live from walnut creek. sports is coming up next.
6:51pm
6:52pm
6:53pm
of relief today when the fla state attorney's office decd not to charge florida state quarterback jameis ((jay-me) .. college football and the seminoles drew a a huge sigh of relief when the florida state attorney's office decided not to charge jamison winston with sexual assault. he was accused of sexually assaulting a woman in an offcampus office. there was not enough evidence to prosecute winston.
6:54pm
the question, was there any preferential treatment given to the player? >> was there pressure to come in with the decision before the vote for the heisman trophy? >> when they are doing that? >> i'm not sure in answer to that, whenever they are doing it, there was not pressure. >> anyone anyone believing he made the decision based on the heisman, that's ridiculous. >> reporter: the pac 10 championship is this saturday. tyler gafney attended last year as a fan this time around against arizona state, he's the main offensive weapon. and to think he took a year off to pursue minor league baseball. he has scored 17 touchdowns this year. that's one reason why he's 1 win away from back-to-back appearance. >> being a two-sport guy showed him how much he loves football.
6:55pm
>> i don't know where he will be drafted, but will be the first couple of rounds. >> i would love to play in the nfl. it's an opportunity that has not come to many people's doors. >> i saw him playing baseball. he's an outstanding hitter, good base runner, great fielder, but i think he's an nfl back. amaze. the showdown of two great young quarterbacks is this sunday. seattle won eight straight, and the key to ending that will start with stopping wilson. give me another adjective that has not been used? >> i don't know of any not used. you're the english major. he's a darn good quarterback. i don't know if that's been used. tough to limit, almost impossible to shutdown, and he's so good throwing from the
6:56pm
pocket, throwing outside of the pocket, and extending plays does a phenomenal job of that. creating plays, and he is tough. he is tough to tackle. >> reporter: the patriots host the browns this sunday, a lot has changed since bill belichick was fired in since 1995. the one thing that has remained, belichick's bubbly personality. >> we all have a job to do. that's how i feel here. the lions or the broncos, but i feel differently about the jets. i will put them in that category. [ laughter ] >> okay, so the latest team to hate, staying in blue. brian wilson, 1 year, $10 million deal after recovering from tommy john surgery. he signed with l.a., pitching in 18 games with a microcopper 0.66 e.r.a. he will again be the setup man
6:57pm
to the closer. trying to stop the sharks' winning streak. they were rolling on the power play. the puck in front, and chris scores his 16th of the year. they win it 5-1. here the kid is the biggest draw in the nhl, and because of realignment he will be part of san jose later this year. >> harbaugh knows you're a broadcast minor, not an english mayor. >> absolutely! >> i will have more tonight at 11. >> wow! lincoln holding the flag. >> see you at 11. ,,,,,,,,,,
6:58pm
6:59pm
7:00pm
an it's time to play "family feud." give it up for steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: almost, baby. almost. how you folks? that y'all very much. hey, welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man steve harvey, and, boy, we got good one for you today, folks. returning for the second day, from austin, texas, ite joson family. [captioning made possible by fremantle media] and from right here in hotlanta, georgia, it's the reed family. well, everybody's here trying to win theyself a lot of cash and the possibility of driving out of here in a brand-new, fuel-efficient ford fusion right there. i got a lot of money to give away, but you want to i